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"We look before and after ...”
The class of 1943 of Emerson College offers this book as a tribute to the
jiast and a salute to the future. To hold fast in memory the happiness, the
sorrow, the high hope, and the inevitable disillusion of youth — this book is
pledged. But it is not in the past that we must live. As college closes one
door behind us, a broader vista opens before us — a war to hght and a peace to
win. Therefore it is to the future that we dedicate ourselves.
This book is a record of our college years. Beyond that we can say noth-
ing — for there is too much to be said, and we have no fitting words.
"We look before and after ...”
The Senior Class d
-j^ • i ^ ’
THE EMERSONIAN STAEE
Editor-in-Chiej ........ Miriam Phelps
Associate Editor ........ Doris Miller
Editorial Staff ....... Patricia Neighbors
Photography Chairman ....... Clare Regan
Easiness Manager ....... Adele Glazer
Advertising Staff ....... Dorothea Sousa
Emersonians of the past knew Harry Seymour Ross as a
sympathetic and understanding Dean who was their academic
example as well as their personal friend and counselor. We
know this kindly gentleman as our President, whose wise super-
vision of our college activities and generous interest in our prob-
lems have endeared him to all of us. Passing from class to
class, students are surprised to hear someone calling them by
name and stopping them for a humorous anecdote or a bit of
fatherly advice. During the four years of our sojourn at Emer-
son our respect and admiration for President Ross have con-
tinually increased, and this devotion will not diminish in the
coming years. Eor long after various college events have been
forgotten, the personality of this scholarly gentleman will re-
main with Emersonians, enriching their lives. We will remem-
ber Harry Seymour Ross as one "who saw life steadily and saw
it whole ...”
If a Gallup poll were taken at Emerson on the question,
"Who are some of your favorite people at college?” we would
bet our last ration stamp that one of those popular individuals
would be our inimitable Technical Director and Publications
Editor, Robert J. Wade. We know him through effective set-
tings for our plays, practical and efficient teaching of a fine art,
and the generous and patient assistance he has given us in the
task of preparing this book. But the cjualities for which we
will always remember Mr. Wade are intuitive understanding,
keen perception — and that utterly priceless sense of humor. In
sincere gratitude for all these things he has given us, we dedi-
cate this book to our teacher and friend,
ROBERT J. WADE
Howard H. Higgins. Dean
THE EMERSON COLLEGE EACULTY
Harry Seymour Ross, A.M.
Howard H. Higgins, A.M.
Jessie Eldridge Southwick.
William Howland Kenney
Gertrude Binley Kay
S. Justus McKinley, Ph.D.
Samuel D. Robbins, A M.
Dorothy Parkhurst, Ph D.
Rowland Gray-Smith, Ph D.
Dean; Professor of Education
Professor Emeritus of Literary Interpretation
Professor of Speech
Professor of Drama
Professor of Social Sciences
Professor of Psychology
Professor of Modern Languages
Professor of Philosophy
Professor of English
Ruth Southwick Maxfield. A.M.
Elsie Rutherford Riddell, B.S. in Ed.
Associate Professor of Physical Education for Women
Associate Professor of Speech; Director of Summer Session
A.M. Associate Professor of Speech
Associate Professor of Speech
Associate Professor of Geology
B.L. I. Registrar; Assistant Professor of Drama
Instructor in English
Grover C. Shaw, M.Ed.
Ethel Bailey DuBuron
Joseph E. Connor, A.M.
C. Wroe Wolfe, Ph.D.
Adele Dowling Levii.lain
Barbara Standish, A.B.
Elliott Norton, A.B.
Robert Howes Burnham, B.L.I
Robert J. Wade
Arthur E. Edes
Bernice Lynch, B.L.I.
Lorentz Hansen, Ph.D.
Nathaniel Sheffield, A.M.
Eleonora Olsen Wade, A.B.
Instructor in English
Instructor in Drama
Instructor in Drama
Instructor in Speech
Instructor in Drama
Instructor in Drama
Instructor in Education
Instructor in Psychology
Assistant in Drama
Graduates of 1943
Lois Allard A.B.
Lovely May Queen . . . creative and prac-
tical, a rare combination . . . an untiring
ivorker for her school and class . . .
Kappa Gamma Clii, Secretary 4; Class Secretary
2; Class Vice-President 3; Class President 4;
Student Government Association 2, 3, 4, Secre-
tary 3; Scholarships 1, 2, 3; Dean's List 1, 2, 4;
Year Book Staff 4.
Virginia L3rown A.B.
An ambitious and hard-ivorking leader to
ivhom the school and the class owe much
... a personality full of generosity and
laughter . . .
Phi Mu Gamma; Chairman, Sophomore Dance
Committee; Class Secretary 3; Junior Prom Com-
mittee 3; Public Productions 2, 3, 4; who's who
IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES;
Student Government, President 4.
Barbara "Bunny” Bowman B.L.I.
A pink porcelain Juno ... a Viennese
waltz . . . prim aver a eterna . . .
Phi Mu Gamma, Sergeant-at-Arms 2, Treasurer
3, 4; Public Productions 1, 2, 3, 4; Maid of Hon-
or, Junior Prom 3; Junior Prom Committee 3;
Posture Ribbon 3; Class Vice-President 4.
Gloria Conliffe A.B.
Eternal jo/e de I’ivre in her sparkling eyes
and dancing feet . . .
Emerson Cine-Dramatic Guild, President 1; In-
ternational Relations Club 1, 3, 4; Public Pro-
ductions 1, 2, 3, 4.
Jane Abigail Dibble B.L.I.
S/ihtle wit of a drawing room comedy . . .
a lovely and unforgettable Prom Oneen.
Zeta Phi Eta 2, 3, President 4; Junior Prom Chair-
man 3; Junior Prom Queen 3; Public Productions
1, 2, 3; House Committee 4; Newman Club.
Glencora E. Dow B.L.I.
Transferred from Mary Washington
College, ’4l >
The gentle smiling heart and swift percep-
tion of a tr//ly sympathetic nature . . .
Phi Mu Gamma 3, 4; Public Productions 3, 4.
Freda Gardner A.B.
Transferred from the University of
New Hampshire, ’41
A paradox of jive ami poetry . . . naivete
and sophistication . . .
Zeta Phi Eta 3, 4; Public Productions 3, 4.
Adele Charlotte Glazer B.L.I.
Efficient organizer and "perpetual treas-
urer" . . . a little girl ivith a big brain . . .
Sigma Delta Chi, Treasurer 3; Public Productions
3, 4; Menorah Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean's List 1, 2,
3, 4; Class Treasurer 4; Business Manager of the
Emersonian 4; Chairman, Commencement Exer-
cises Committee 4.
Harriet Hartford B.L.I.
A lovely spirit, always ivilling to share her
gift of ready words and homespun philoso-
phy . . .
Public Productions 1, 2, 3, 4; Emerson Summer
Theatre, '4 1 .
Aura Kern Kruger A.B.
Transferred from Syracuse University, ’40
A pastel miniature ivith the added depth
of a Rembrandt . . . an Emersonian
through heredity and environment . . .
Sigma Delta Chi, President 4; Menorah Society
2, 3, 4; Dean's List 2, 3, 4; Public Productions 2,
Elma Lewis B.L.I.
Analytical iconoclast with a zest for liv-
ing . . .
Public Productions 1, 2, 3, 4; Invitation Commit-
tee 4; Year Book 4.
doRis Luise Miller A.B.
Hers, the myriad moods of a restless and
creative spirit . . .
Emerson Cine-Dramatic Guild, Business Manager
1; Public Productions 1, 2, 3; Menorah Society 1,
2, 3, 4; Associate Editor of the Emersonian 4;
Emerson Representative, Inter-American Institute
Patricia Neighhors A.B.
Transferred from Hutchinson Academy,
I'he grande nr of a W agnerian goddess . . .
a fascinating combination of ivestern
frankness and eastern subtlety . . .
Zeta Phi Eta 3, 4; Public Productions 3, 4; Emer-
son Summer Theatre, '42; International Relations
Shirley Newman B.L.I.
Aesthetic . . . gracious . . . endowed with a
flame of dramatic intensity . . .
Sigma Delta Chi, Secretary 2, 3, 4; Class Secre-
tary 4; Menorah Society 1, 2, 3, President 4;
Public Productions 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean’s List 2, 3, 4.
Irma Parks A.B.
Serene music of a quiet stream . . . the har-
mony of an even disposition . . .
Phi Mu Gamma, Sergeant-at-Arms 4; Public Pro-
ductions 1, 2, 3, 4; Posture Letter 3; Sophomore
Dance Committee 2; Dean's List 2.
Miriam E. Phelps A.B.
A critic in the tme and broad sense . . . a
literary mind quick to see beauty and its
implications . . .
Zeta Phi Eta 2, 3, Treasurer 4; Dean’s List 1, 2,
3, 4; Public Productions 2, 4; International Re-
lations Club 4; Editor-in-Chief of the Emerson-
Mary Clare Regan A.B.
Strong ambition and a definite goal . . .
sympathetic heart and a mind firm and
unsiverving in things of lasting value . . .
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, President 4; Invitation
Committee, Cap and Gown Committee 4; Dean's
List 2; Year Book Staff 4.
Alma Sue Simpson
Transferred from Southern Seminary, ’4l
Twentieth century versatility and inde-
pendence with the charm and grace of the
old South . . .
Zeta Phi Eta 3, 4; Public Productions 3, 4.
Dorothea Sousa A.B.
Entered sophomore year
V elvet-voiced jeniinhiity and firm, quick
efficiency ... a lady in the modern man-
ner . . .
Kappa Gamma Chi, Vice-President 3, President 4;
International Relations Club, President 4; Public
Productions 2, 3, 4; Dean’s List 2, 3, 4; Posture
Award 2, 3; Advertising Manager of the Emer-
Nicholas Ralph Stantley A.B.
Spirits of Mercutio . . . a dash of Walter
W'inchell ... a jigger of salty humor . . .
full of the "old Nick” . . .
Originator of First College War Stamp Bureau in
America; Phi Alpha Tau Fraternity; Class Vice-
President 1, Treasurer 2; Public Productions 1, 2,
3, 4; Student Government 1, 2; Forensic Union 2.
Helen C. Vogel B.L.I.
Entered sophomore year
That rare modern phenomenon — a truly
witty personality . . . one of Emerson’s
best-liked originelles . . .
Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Public Productions 2, 3, 4;
House Committee 4; Business Committee of the
Martha Watt A.B.
The quiet green essence of Maine . . . the
warm sympathy and generosity of New
England . . .
Phi Mu Gamma, Secretary I, Vice-President 2,
President 4; Public Productions 3, 4; Sophomore
Dance Committee 2; Junior Prom Committee 3;
Pan Hellenic Association 4; House Committee
Dulcy Weiss A.B.
Fragile femininity with a mind of her own
. . . an actress who saves her acting for the
stage . . .
Student Government Representative 1; Menorah
Society 1, 2, Vice-President 3, 4; Public Produc-
tions 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Government Secretary
4; House Committee 4.
Dorothy Shelton Robbins B.L.I.
Transferred from class of ’42
A petite titian blonde, endowed with
serenity and quiet humor, Mrs. Robbins
has simultaneously achieved a college di-
ploma and a tiny titian-haired son .. .
Kappa Gamma Chi 3, 4; Student Government 3,
4; Junior Prom Committee 3.
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
When the class of 1943 came to Emerson College as brash young fresh-
men, we thought of the war, then just beginning, as a disaster which might
never touch us in any way. That was in the fall of ’39, but our college life be-
gan normally enough with Frosh-Soph Night, and our hilarious attempts to en-
tertain the sophomores. Part of class record will always be the performances
of "Little Audrey,” Olive, Martha-Jane, and Laurie. There were six class of-
fices to be won, and by dint of much audacious and ingenious campaigning,
the men captured five of these positions, led by President Dick Kilbourne. When
that horror of horrors, our first exam period, rolled around, the ubiquitous Nick
Stantley devised a sugar coating for the bitter pill. We pooled our limited re-
sources of hard-won knowledge in cramming sessions known as "Mid-Year-
lings.” Nick later pointed with pride to the fact that every student who made
Dean’s List that semester had been present at those glorified auctions of in-
We now take our fine Drama Workshop so much for granted that it is a
slight shock to remember that our freshman play (The Distaff Side) and panto-
mimes (The Tale of a Royal Vest and The Organ Grinder) were presented in
the Lee Auditorium at the Pioneer Hotel.
As Paris fell in the spring of ’40, we said good-bye to our freshman year
and to several of our prominent classmates. When we returned that fall we
felt that we had grown up — we were sophomores! Now it was our turn to
illustrate "How to Torture Your Friends” at Frosh-Soph Night. We had risen
to the level of One- Act Plays, and this year our public productions were pre-
sented in the new Theatre. The sophomores, under the leadership of Class
President Bob Lord, sponsored a Valentine Hop at which we all wore our
hearts on our sleeves — literally.
On December eighth, when we were juniors, the entire student body sat
silently in the Theatre and listened on the radio to President Roosevelt’s speech
declaring war on Germany and Japan. The war, which had seemed so vague
and distant, now came into the Theatre and stood beside each one of us as the
National Anthem was played. The men in our class began to leave one by
one. The activities which had once seemed so vital became relatively insig-
But the gayest social event of the year, the Junior Prom, was as gay and
glittering as ever. Jane Dibble made a most efficient Prom chairman — and
also a most charming Prom Queen, with Bunny Bowman and Jackie Kinney,
Class President, as her attendants.
Our junior plays were Family Portrait, Oat of the Frying Pan and The
Two Orphans. In May Lois Allard was crowned May Queen at the annual
When senior year opened just a few short months ago, we paused to
glance backward, and to remember the many classmates who had left us for
various reasons — chief among these being the war. Then we turned to the
work of our final college semesters, a bit older, a bit more serious, with Lois
Allard as our President. One of the most important of all Emerson traditions,
the Old English revival play, was continued as we presented Mach Ado Aboat
Nothing early in December.
And now, in caps and gowns, we plan distractedly for our Commencement
activities, we whisper about Sneak Day, we work feverishly on our class annual
— in fact, we do anything at all to keep from facing squarely the knowledge
that soon the recital tea, the Commencement plays, and the Baccalaureate ad-
dress will be only memories, and we will be "out in the cold, cold world.”
We have worked, played, and laughed together. Many changes in the
school, as well as in the world, have come about during our college years.
We, too, have changed; we are a bit less casual, a little more realistic than we
were, for we know what we must face.
Say we’re graduating, but add: "College was fun!”
First Kow : Kono, M. Sullivan: N. Simpson, Prcsidont : Semonian. Srrovd I\(nr : Herzop, Henich. Hil-
lery. Crowley. Goldl)cr^r, Leven, HolFman. Prentzel, I-lrassil. Third How: Sclib. Bishoj), Gallison, Bidwell,
Means, Roscnfeld, R. Thompson. Cooper, Spound. Not in picture: Barnahy Smith.
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
This is the unfinished symphony of the Junior Class — unfinished because there are only
three movements: the allegro, andante, and scherzo. The finale is yet to come.
In music, the vs'ord allegro denotes a brisk or sprightly passage, and that is truly descrip-
tive of our freshman year conducted by President John Sheehan and his cabinet. This was a
year composed of happy pizzicatos originating in the Inter-Class Dance at the Hotel Sheraton,
the unsubdued innovations of the sophomores’ Fresh-Soph Night, our guileless efforts in the
cause of frustrated art (remodelling the smoker), our proud gift of a radio-victrola to the
college, and that dynamic trip to Provincetown!
Our sophomore year ushered in the second movement of our college symphony — the
andante, marking a moderate onward progression still under the capable baton of John Shee-
han. On Fresh-Soph Night it was our turn to create a discordant note among the freshmen,
while we took a rest. But we overlooked their unharmonic improvisations, and gave them a
Snowball Dance in the theatre. In Public Productions we presented the dramatic three-act
play "Night Over Taos. ” In this year we lost many of our members to the armed forces, in-
cluding our popular President.
The symphony is now in its third movement, the scherzo, led by Class President Barnaby
Smith. This scherzo, however, is not of the traditional sportive character, for a serious note
has crept in. We produced "Key Largo, " and "Heart of the City” which was presented at
Army camps. The scherzo quickly skips to the climactic Junior Prom, and then the melody
suddenly stops in this our junior year.
The symphony is still unfinished, but perhaps our former classmates will be able to come
back in time for the finale next year, for without them the symphony will be incomplete for-
SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY
September, 1942, found the class of '45 assembled, and behold, the freshman green had
faded from their countenances, and their eyes shone with unholy joy. They were now
The thing to do first was to choose class officers, and consequently Roberta Swann was
named President, with Betty Bird, Elizabeth Urban and Florence Eldredge serving as 'Vice-
President, Secretary, and Treasurer respectively.
As "unworthy freshmen " the members of the class of '45 had nevertheless participated
in numerous activities among which were a contest, the results of which found Jean Richter
named "Miss Emerson Freshman,” and a "Snowball Dance" held in collaboration with the
sophomores at which a real "big time " floor show was presented.
"With this record behind them, the class naturally had something to live up to, so they
began their activities as an organized group of well-meaning and dignified ( ! ) sophomores by
holding a "blackout party" at which they entertained (?) a group of green and trembling
# * * # *
The members of the sophomore class wish to take a part of the space allotted for their
history to pay tribute to two of their classmates, Jane Peavey and Marilen Playdon, who lost
their lives in the Cocoanut Grove holocaust last November. Both girls were on Dean's List,
and Marilen was treasurer of the Student Government Association.
We who had the privilege of knowing them even for a short time are grateful for that
privilege, and we feel that, in spite of what has happened, something of them still lives on
in the hearts of those classmates who knew and loved them and whose lives were made more
pleasant through association with them.
First Row: Quinn, Eldredge: Swan, President: Urban. Bird. Winterbottom. Secovfl Row: Wilkish, Perry,
Connor, Zimmerman. Hornsby, 1, Sullivan, I. Sanderson. Marjrolin, Prescott. Third Row: Howard, Hodp:-
man, Morrison, Niesz, Allen, Carman, Mathews, G. Miller. Bouchard, Sykes.
First Row: Greene. Lally, Reda, Walheimer, Kleine, D. Thompson, Polian. Walowit, Dowd, Stevens, L.
Thompson. Second Row: Mieluck, Schwartz, Clumpus, Rice, Sossner. Berkowitz, White, Spencer, Feigin.
Third Row: Haney, Austin, Glover, De Costa, Hall, Dresser, B. Sanderson, Costello, Reynolds.
HISTORY OF THE FRESHMAN CLASS
In September, 1942, when we of the class of '46 entered Emerson, we were strangers in
a small community where everyone else had already become adapted to college life and rou-
tine; but within the first few weeks, we were acquainted with our own classmates and had a
nodding acquaintance with all the upperclassmen. For this, we owe thanks to the Sopho-
mores, Juniors, and Seniors for their friendliness and generosity that helped us shape our
social and academic life, and to the faculty for their guidance and interest in each individual.
One of our first duties as a class was to elect officers. The following were chosen, and
have proven themselves capable and inspiring leaders: Eleanor Cline, President; Dorothy
Thompson, Secretary; and Elmore Day, Treasurer.
With Mr. Shaw, we learned the first principles of acting, that we may go on to the
glory of public productions next year as Sophomores. With such plays as Ring Around
Elizabeth, Angel Street, The Little Foxes, Susan and God, Ladies in Retirement, and Return
Engagement , we made our debut into the fascinating realm of theatre.
Despite war and world misery, we pray that we may keep our faith and idealistic hope
of bringing beauty into the lives of the people.
Emerson World’s a Stage”
Stylized, modern staging for "As You Like It”
RaJph Patterson. Shirley Newman
Here are a few scenes from plays recently presented in the Emerson Drama Workshop
under the direction of Professor Gertrude Binley Kay, Head of the Drama Department. The
settings are by Robert J. Wade, Technical Director. These representative moments may sug-
gest the scope of Emerson dramatic productions — from Shakespeare to Molnar, Elizabethan
comedy to contemporary tragedy.
"The Two Orphans”
Dulcy WeLss and Jolyon Baker
The Photographic Studio Scene from "Liliom,” 1942
Irene HilJ, Ralph Patterson, .lackie Sniythe, Harriet Hartford. Alice Jewell
"George Washington Slept Here," 1942
Shirley Newman. Jolyon Baker, Nicholas di Foj^yiio, Alice Jewell, Norman Lear, Samuel Barone,
Mary Jane Sloan
"Molnar's "Liliom,” 1942
Nicholas Stantley and Samuel Barone
[ j/gL^ iffM wn\H
First Row: Dr. Dorothy Parkhurst, Counselor; Simpson. Kono : D. Sousa. I*resident ; Henich, Niesz. Sec-
ond Row: Semonian. Neij?hlx>rs ; Dr. S. Ju.stus McKinley, Counselor: Pidwell.
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB
The International Relations Club has had a lot of food for thought this
year. When will the war end? What will be the economic problems after
the war, and of what nature will be the peace? These and other problems
have kept the brain trust busy. This year, as in the past, we hold our monthly
luncheon meetings at the Wilbur, and under the leadership of Dr. McKinley
and Dr. Parkhurst have managed to keep up with the news. At each meeting
a book dealing with current problems is reviewed, and then the meeting is open
for free discussion.
lioir: Niesz; Brown, President; Simpson, Swan. Second Roiv: Kleine. Allarci. Not in picture:
STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION
One of the most democratic groups at Emerson, the Student Government
Association represents the self-governing powers of the student body. Under
the new constitution the organization is smaller than formerly, and includes
two representatives from each class.
The successful Inter-Class Dance at the Hotel Statler last October, held in
honor of the freshman class, was the first social function of the year to be spon-
sored by the S. G. A. Later in the year there will be other activities under
the leadership of the association.
The tasteful and lovely re-decorating of the smoker during Christmas va-
cation is an example of the good work done by this organization.
KAPPA GAMMA CHI
Quips, jollity, and scintillating repartee — that’s Kappa! And the quin-
tessence — those gay episodic week-ends in the Berkshires — the congeniality of
the Henich’s. Ah me! Who can forget their haystack? Or that first breath-
less snowfall on the week-end in Bethlehem? Or the teasing aroma of robust
charcoal steaks on that memorable week-end at the Kenney’s in Freedom, New
Hampshire? And, of course, the Kappa baby, Edward Anson Robbins?
Remember Mrs. Wade’s studio suppers: firelight, group singing, warmth,
and friendship? The trips to the Cape, the Elsa Maxwell rush party, the heroic
climb up Mt. Washington, the formal teas, the gracious hospitality of the Mc-
Kinley’s . . . And who could forget those candid camera shots!
Yes, we are glad for all the sparkling gaiety Kappa epitomizes. But first
in our memories will be the opportunity it gave us to contribute our share as
war-conscious Americans. We are proudest of our persistent drive for the pur-
chase of war bonds and stamps.
Those exhilarating discussions in the smoker . . . the philosophies of dream-
ers with an ideal. Four colorful years in Kappa, a brief reconnoiter, and then
on with the play!
First How: Bidwell, Allard; D. Sousa, President; Semonian. Wilkish. Second How: Prescott, Henich,
Crowley. Cooper. Not in picture: Dorothy Shelton Robbins.
Firi'it Rofr: Schnurr. Kono, Bowman; Watt, President: Parks, N. Simpson. Secvvd liotv: Means, Brown.
Niesz. 1. Sullivan, Bishop, Prentzel. Third Uoir: Morrison, Perry. Connor. Not in picture: (Jlencora Dow.
PHI MU GAMMA
Never a dull moment — our slogan! It really makes one wonder to look
back even a year. There was the entertaining of the National President and
the State Chairman which started ’4l-’42 off with a bang, and things just
haven’t let up since. Then followed a Faculty Party (with the smoker still
in its renovated state) and the initiation of Dr. Wiley and Mr. Wade as hon-
By the way, did you go to the May dance last year — the one we put on
with Phi Alpha Tau? We certainly hope you didn’t miss the presentation of
all the new sorority members (we added nine last year — the Luau, you know).
And farewell parties at the Lincolnshire — never liked farewells before!
This year we surely do miss Andrus, Brendlin, Cox, Flill, and Wilson, and
finally Miss Nancy Doble (sorry — we mean Mrs. Berbrick! ). But there’s our
presentation of Mr. Connor (honorary of ours) with his Romeo and Juliet eve-
ning, planned for the middle of February. And there are always teas and
Nothing dampens our spirits to the extent that we can’t enjoy one an-
other’s company. And with "Mrs. Anthony” still in our midst — well, need I
Page T ivenly-eight
SIGMA DELTA CHI
Looking back at four happy and eventful years as "Sigma Delts” at Emer-
son makes it very difficult to say "goodbye” to all the jolly times we had to-
gether — but for consolation we always have our reminiscences.
We can always remember and live again our hectic but happy days of be-
ing rushed and "Tea-d” at the Statler, and our even happier experience of be-
ing pledged. We can laugh at the riotously funny "Hell-night,” and we can
still sense the fragrance of those lovely gardenia corsages which were presented
to us at the impressive candlelight initiation. And then — that ultimate feel-
ing of importance upon becoming full-lfedged members of the sorority.
There are other things never to be forgotten — our weekly meetings on
"six” in our cozy smoker, those inevitable lively discussions and bull-sessions,
and last but certainly not least, our glorious farewell in May to school and
.sorority at our "bang-up” formal at the Ritz.
Yes, these are the things we can remember for many years to come, even
though we have to say "goodbye” to all of it now. And these things we will
remember, for fond memories always linger on . . .
First Ixow : Leven, Newman; Kruprer, President; Glazer. Sccoyut Foh': Walowit, Rico, Rosenfeld, Goldberpr.
First Fair: Bird. Neighbors, Phelps, A. Simpson. Srcond How: Gardner. Swan; Dibble, President; El-
dredjre. Third How: Urban, Carman. Gallison, Mathews, Allen.
ZETA PHI ETA
Zeta is a lot of things . . .
Zeta was a lot of things this year. It was the tea we gave for our Alums
last fall. We were all determined to impress them — and after the two-hour
strain of acting like ladies, the only impression we had was that the Alums
were a bunch of smoothies.
Zeta was the rehearsal at 130 Beacon Street for Toy Theatre all day Sun-
day, when the temperature was six above zero outside and two degrees colder
inside. Susie looked as though she might at any moment start for her home
in the sunny South. Neither cold nor fever could stop Pat from emoting beau-
tifully at every rehearsal.
Then came the big night. We presented our annual project of Zeta Toy
Theatre, three one-act plays; and a melodramatic good time was had by all.
Zeta was the meetings with Mimi looking supremely intelligent, Freda
looking at her new red ankle-strap shoes, and Jane presiding with glamorous
efficiency. It was the smoker at two every Saturday morning with half the
crowd lounging in slacks, looking like Irving Nurick; and the other half look-
ing distinctly like John Whitcomb, telling about their dates.
Zeta wasn’t a name — it was a lot of things.
Zeta is a lot of things . . .
The Newman Club of Emerson College is affiliated with the International
Federation of Catholic College Clubs.
The Federation sponsored a Hallowe’en dance at the Walker Memorial
at Tech to which many of the Emerson Newmanites went. We enjoyed our-
selves so much that a suggestion for another such dance was gladly approved.
However, a more solemn thought pervaded our minds at Christmas time,
when the Federation announced that the Emerson Newmanites were to repre-
sent the charity branch of the organization. Donations of food and clothing
were collected and later distributed. Indeed, we are not without a more seri-
ous outlook on life, for frequently during the year we have met with the Har-
vard Newmanites and held open forum discussions of political and religious
The annual meeting for new members held at the Catholic Women’s Club
was attended by Paula Hillery, Frances Crowley, and Clare Regan, each of
whom contributed to the entertainment with a reading.
First Rou' : Hillery: Repran, President: Henich, Vopel. Secoyid Row: Connor, Quinn, Sister Alice Marie
S.S.J., D. Sousa, Allen. Third Row: Bird, Dibble, Stantley, Brassil, Crowley.
First Ro(v: Leven : Goldberjr, President: HotTman. Srcovd Roiv: Spound. Herzog. Rice. Sossner, Herko-
witz, Walheimer, Walowit, Krut?er. Third Roiv : Glazer, Selib, Schwartz, Weiss, Rosenfeld, Feigin, Sykes,
The Menorah Society opened its eighteenth year at Emerson College in
October, 1942, under the leadership of Barbara Goldberg, President; Shirley-
Ann Leven, Vice-President; Shirley Sterling, Treasurer; and Marcia Basch, Sec-
The initial social function was a welcoming tea for all new students. This
successful gathering was held at the dormitory, and many of the guests became
active members of Menorah.
The annual formal dance for the benefit of the scholarship fund was not
held this year. Instead, we planned inter-collegiate U. S. O. dances with Cal-
vin Coolidge College and Portia Law School. Other informal dances and cab-
aret parties are planned so that we may be able to give the scholarship, the
Walter Bradley Tripp Award.
The Menorah Society has behind it a fine tradition of service, and we hope
that these worthy standards may continue for many years to come.
Page Thirty -two
^ EMERSON IN THE WAR ^ ^
To our friends in Emerson who have joined the armed forces of the United
States we send our best wishes and with them the sincere hope that they will
do their alma mater and their country proud!
Akillian, Nubar .
Allen, John .
Anderson, James .
Cannev, Ann .
Churchill, Byron .
Day, Elmore .
Gallison, Barbara .
McGillabry, Roy .
Palmieri, Lucien .
PiNNEY, Jack .
Sampas, Sebastian .
Sullivan, Edward .
Tennant, Robert .
Branch of Service
. Army Air Corps
. Army Air Corps
. Army Air Corps
. Army Air Corps
. Army Air Corps
. Army Air Corps
Army Signal Corps
Army Medical Corps
. Army Air Corps
. Army Air Corps
Army Signal Corps
",8P') Of THS kJA.
at fASV inri>*DiW
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r «».«.<: TVi 'JliAVS-'-
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5 <H» I- H’'- (
I have waited
A long time to see the sun.
Others say it has been
Charring the sky
For a long time.
But not my sun,
Not my sky.
Salt strands of memory.
Wild seaweed dreams
Flung on the whipped spume.
Lost with the ebbing tide.
Cursed by its yellowed rheum.
How many suns have dried
Salt strands of memory.
Wild seaweed dreams?
An old lady
Once told me
She would give anything
To be young again.
And I said, "So would I.”
There is no concluding sorrow.
Suffer late or soon. ■
No set years of dedication
Make a man immune;
Grief may come tomorrow.
They say resignation follows,
A healing man designed.
Acridity needs no temperance,
I will not be resigned.
— Marjorie Semonian.
So alone of a sudden
That the sound of the Soul's silence
Beat in my car drums.
I struggled over the track that men pre-
And when I should have laughed
And when I should have cried, I laughed
That had you heard me your soul would
have been as ice.
All that was vile I wallowed in.
All that was beautiful I trampled under my
Lest it should rise up and slay me.
The me that was.
All those years stretched like a dark grey
From horizon to horizon.
My back was toward the sun
Therefore I could see only the superficial
Only a reflection of the sun’s light.
And after the timeless vagabondage finally
I knew the lie of life.
For I leaned against a shadow
And the shadow wasn’t there.
But at that moment, a sunbeam broke loose
And danced upon the prism . . .
How beautiful to be alone . . .
— Carol Zendman.
(The Charles River)
That, alas, was something
Remembered dimly in a dream.
The river flowing in swift undulation
Toward the sea would almost seem
To be motionless and part of the haze
Hung o'er the water. So it was
Thus seen long years ago
And remembered these many days;
Forgotten seldom, and though
Time has made many changes.
Cherished as if a silver stream.
Strangely enough it is not
Of the things I thought
I would recall that I think at all.
Rather those that remain
Are the small and mundane
Trivia. They will never
Depart from my heart.
Bittersweet in retrospect.
The single candle flames above your head.
The rain would be a metronome
For this mad flood of music
Pouring itself upon us.
But Franck will have no metronome.
Ecstatically the symphony rushes on.
Soaring in Gothic arches —
Making a cathedral of this attic room.
The disregarded rain ceases.
And when the D minor ends
There is pulsing silence.
The candle murmurs gently.
A glimpse of Heaven, however brief,
Serves only to induce a greater grief
Than ever has been felt before.
A flash — a glimpse through the celestial
Acts as a quivering decoy.
And soon, alas, there comes to pass
The heart's own breaking out of joy.
— Barbara Gallison.
Mozart is a tiny trilling bird
Caged in enamelled wire.
Singing his perfect minute song.
His voice cuts clear and sharp
Through thundering tympani and gushing
Through Liebestraurn and Rhapsody in
We still the heavy tumult with a word,
And hark to him, a little singing bird.
— Miriam Phelps.
A heavenly mist
Three shepherds and a babe.
Flickering candles and a cross.
A fir tree
Radiant smiles and loving hearts.
A shrouded calm
Three vultures and a corpse.
— Lisbeth-Anne Niesz.
Deep and still is the pool
By which my love lies dreaming,
Deep and still are his eyes
As he thinks of me.
Thinks of our last drive in the country,
Thinks of our last farewell kiss;
Dreams of our next drive in the country-
Who knows when that will be!
Deep and still is the pool
By which my love lies dreaming;
Deep and still is the pool
That our tears have made.
— Freda Gardiner.
FROM MY MOUNTAIN
I watch the lonely hour of day grow near
When violet shadows steal upon the snow
And crystal lights of countless stars appear
To gather up the pregnant earth below.
So like the frosty nights of those brief weeks
When we trudged hand in hand upon the crust
Letting the wind blow hard across our cheeks.
Oblivious of all but love and trust.
That oft I cannot tell which is unreal.
This lonely hour of now or yesterday
Until the bells from out the valley peal
And chase my ghostly memories away.
Now from my mountain I can plainly see
All that has been — and what can never be.
— D. L. Miller.
FRIENDS OF EMERSON
Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Allard
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar W. Austin
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Baker
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Balaban
Phyllis Ourieff Bennett, ’42
Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Berkowitz
Mr. and Mrs. Ellis M. Bidwell
Mrs. John Blanch
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred B. Booth, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Bowman
Mrs. T. F. Brassil
Mr. and Mrs. James I. Burgess
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd S. Carman
Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Coleman
Mr. Elmore M. Day
Mr. and Mrs. Maynard W. Dow
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur W. Evans
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Feigin
Mr. and Mrs. Ignatius Francis
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Gallison
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Glazer
Mr. and Mrs. Robert R. Glover
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Goldberg
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Goldenthal
Miss Mary J. Gorman
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Hall
Mr. and Mrs. Paul S. Haney
Mr. and Mrs. Alton H. Hartford
Mr. and Mrs. Herman H. Henich
Mrs. Willis K. Hodgman
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel S. Kern
Aviation Cadet Leon E. Kruger
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Lally
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C. Landry
Mr. and Mrs. George Leven
Miss Barbara Levine, ’42
Mr. and Mrs. Clairmont Lewis
Miss Nancy A. Logan
Mr. and Mrs. William L. Logan
Mr. Lawrence C. Lynch
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Margolin
Mrs. Richard G. Mathews
Mr. and Mrs. Max Newman
Mr. and Mrs. Lester W. Niesz
Dr. and Mrs. Fred H. Parks
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Phelps
Mr. and Mrs. George Prentzel, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred F. Prescott
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene F. Reda
Mrs. May E. Regan
Mr. and Mrs. S. Seeley Reynolds, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. George P. Rickards
Mr. Morrill S. Ring, Sr.
Dr. and Mrs. R. M. Sabean
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Semonian
Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Simpson
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Sossner
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph W. Sousa
Capt. and Mrs. Gerald M. Sullivan
Mr. and Mrs. William A. Thompson
Mr. and Mrs. George M. Tilson
Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Vogel
Miss Blanche York
Mrs. Isaac Zendman
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Zimmerman
WHERE TO WRITE
Allard, Lois 65 Pine St., Swampscott, Mass.
Allen, Jeanne 107 Park Ave., Oriskany, New York
Andleman, Ruth 586 Walk Hill St., Mattapan, Mass.
Austin, Betty-Bird .568 West Clinton St., Elmira, New York
Baker, Elmer Jolyon 797 Hamilton Blvd., Hagerstown, Md
Balaban, Cherry 30 West 54th St., New York, N. Y.
Basch, Marcia 463 Waverley Ave., Newton Centre, Mass.
Bell, Janet 387 S. River St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa.
Berkowitz, Janice 26 Beechwood Terrace, Yonkers, N. Y.
Bidwell, Leslie S South Road, West Hartford, Conn.
Bailen, Adele 6 Washington Ave., Cambridge, Mass.
Bird, Betty 1311 N. James St., Rome, N. Y.
Bishop, Joanne 411 J/S Hawthorne Ave., Williamsport, Pa.
Blanch, Dorothy 52 Main St., Lubec, Maine
Bouchard, Francoise 27 South Main St., Caribou, Maine
Bowman, Barbara 21 Brimble Ave., Beverly, Mass.
Boyce, Randall 79 Chandler St., Cambridge, Mass.
Boyce, Richard 133 Marlborough St., Boston, Mass.
Brassil, Arline M 404 Wentworth Ave., Lowell, Mass.
Brown, Virginia 324 Prospect St., Norwood, Mass.
Burchell, Evelyn 45 Pontiac Road, Waban, Mass.
Burg, Rosalyne 23 Elm Hill Park, Roxbury, Mass.
Burgess, Suzanne 8 Hampden St., Wellesley, Mass.
Coomaraswamy, Mrs. Dora
6 Florence St., Cambridge, Mass.
. . . 37 Hopkinson Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
27 Chauncey St., Waterbury, Conn.
30 Stengel Ave., Newark, N. J.
18 Parker St., Cambridge, Mass.
. . . 57 Webster St., North Quincy, Mass.
649 South St., Needham, Mass.
Cherry St., Port Carbon, Pa.
19 Kirkland Circle, Wellesley Hills, Mass.
. 247 Chestnut Hill Ave., Brighton, Mass.
. . . 586 Massachusetts Ave., Boston, Mass.
68 Columbia St., Brookline, Mass.
Ill Poplar St., Watertown, Mass.
de Costa, Beatrice
Di Foggio, Nicholas Lawrence
93 Oakland St., Bristol, Conn.
26 Broadway, Rockport, Mass.
319 Craddock St., Syracuse, N. Y.
13 West St., Needham, Mass.
20 Maple St., Turners Falls, Mass.
Oldhaven Farm, Bowdoinham, Maine
Brook House, 79 Chandler St., Boston, Mass.
49 Locust St., Danvers, Mass.
Eldredge, Florence 83 Mead St., Hempstead, N. Y.
Evans, Mary Lou Eaton Center, N. H.
WHERE TO WRITE
Fei^’in, Leatricc 7 Dellwood Road, Worcester, Mass.
Francis, Jean 11 Ticknor Court, Scituate, Mass.
Gallison, Barbara 120 No. Main St., E. Longmeadow, Mass.
Gardner, Freda 12 Otis St., Melrose, Mass.
Gilpatrick, Milo Kendrick St., Wrentham, Mass.
Glazer, Adele 86 Gates St., Lowell, Mass.
Glover, June 715 3rd Ave., Beaver Falls, Pa.
Goldberg, Barbara 76 Marshland St., Haverhill, Mass.
Gouse, Lillian 119 Ormond St., Mattapan, Mass.
Greene, Eleanor 108 Chestnut St., Towanda, Pa.
Hall, Janet 423 King's Highway, West Haddanfield, N. J.
Haney, Paul 49 Arnold St., Riverside, R. I.
Hartford, Harriett Ill North St., Medfield, Mass.
Hazel, Barbara 18 Shetland Road, Marblehead, Mass.
Helms, Edgar 119 Palfrey St., Watertown, Mass.
Henich, Joan 42 Van Guilder Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y.
Herzog, Bernice 33 Madison Ave., New York City
Hillery, Paula 80 Grozier Road, Cambridge, Mass.
Hodgman, Mary 19 Cedar St., Taunton, Mass.
Hoffman, Phyllis 60 Parker St., Chelsea, Mass.
Hornsby, Leonard 24 Bradshaw St., Dorchester, Mass.
Howard, Lila 225 West End Ave., New York, N. Y.
llfeld, Mrs. Mary 94 Oxborn Road, Weston, Mass.
Johnson, Gloria 395 Ocean Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Johnson, Marion 629 Washington St., Whitman, Mass.
Kaplan, Norman 25 Fessenden St., Mattapan, Mass.
Kilner, Jane 1091 Seminole Avenue, Detroit, Michigan
Kirby, Rosalie 31 Beulah St., Whitman, Mass.
Klein, Lillian 935 Central Ave., Woodmere, Long Island, N. Y.
Kleine, Eleanore 247-1 1-137 Road, Rosedale, N. Y.
Kone, Keora Box 978, Honolulu, T. H.
Kruger, Aura Kern 42 Fellsmere Road, Newton Center, Mass.
Lally, Estelle 29 Orchard St., Holyoke, Mass.
Lansing-Jones, Annette 1349 Main St., Newington, Conn.
Leslie, Wilda 887 Forest Ave., Portland, Maine
Leven, Shirlee-Ann 106 Blackstone Blvd., Providence, R. I.
Lewis, Elma 34 William St., Boston, Rfass.
Logan, Mary Anna 16 Oak Way, Scarsdale, N. Y.
Lozano, Josephine Tequcegalpa, Honduras
Lynch, Bernice 56 Winthrop Terrace, Meriden, Conn.
Manolato, Pauline 3 Lincoln Way, Valparaiso, Indiana
Marder, Madelyn 55 Royal St., Wollaston, Mass.
Margolin, Audrey 24 Grove Ave., Leominster, Mass.
Mathews, Cuyler 329 Highwood Ave., Leonia, N. J.
Matthews, Ned 1201 Putnam St., Wakefield, Mich.
WHERE TO WRITE
Means, Priscilla 59 Court St., Machias, Maine
McNally, Mary Ellenville, N. Y.
Mears, Mary Benjamin Franklin Hotel, Philadelphia, Pa.
Mieluch, Ruthe 21 Belmont Place, Melrose Highlands, Mass.
Millard, Zelah Shoreham Hotel, Washington, D. C.
Miller, Doris 369 Ward St., Newton Center, Mass.
Miller, Georgine 3504 Fort Roberdeau Ave., Altoona, Penn.
Mooney, William 72 West Cedar St., Boston, Mass.
Morris, Helen 102 Ann St., Meriden, Conn.
Morrison, Marilyn 178 Brighton Ave., Allston, Mass.
Neighbors, Patricia 300 West I6th, Hutchinson, Kansas
Newman, Shirley 1595 Beacon St., Brookline, Mass.
Niesz, Lisbeth-Anne 1605 Weston Ave., Niagara Falls, N. Y.
NovakolT, Evelyn 30 Littell Road, Brookline, Mass.
Palmieri, Lucien 84 Lexington St., Watertown, Mass.
Parks, Irma 85 Gordon St., West Somerville, Mass.
Perry, Jean 10 Russ St., Lawrence, Mass.
Phelps, Miriam 263 Pomeroy Ave., Pittsfield, Mass.
Polian, Shirley 89 Floyd St., Dorchester, Mass.
Prentzel, Audrey 138 Bedell Ave., Hempstead, N. Y.
Prescott, Virginia 565 Wilder St., Lowell, Mass.
Quinn, Mary Gail
124 Moore St., Lowell, Mass.
Regan, Mary Clare
Robbins, Dorothy Shelton
7 10- 7th St., Patterson Heights, Beaver Falls, Pa.
37 Melrose St., Boston, Mass.
6 Chipman Park, Middlebury, Vermont
816 Blue Hill Ave., Dorchester, Mass.
Stottville, N. Y.
60 Dudley St., Medford, Mass.
20 Beverly St., Pittsfield, Mass.
. . 1103 Massachusetts Ave., Cambridge, Mass.
1559 Ocean Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Box 133, Boonville, N. Y.
51 Bloomfield St., Dorchester, Mass.
Sanderson, Bonnie 6 Long Island St., Belmont, Mass.
Sanderson, Isabelle 32 State St., Seneca Falls, N. Y.
Schnurr, Evelyn Slingerlands, New York, R. F. D.
Schwartz, Mildred 1110 Beach St., Far Rockaway, N. Y.
Seganos, Mrs. Mary 24 High St., Newburyport, Mass.
Selib, Barbara 24 Addington Road, Brookline, Mass.
Semonian, Marjorie 30 Clift St., Arlington Heights, Mass.
Sift, Marjorie 17 Holland St., Newton, Mass.
Simmonds, John 41 Hollander St., Roxbury, Mass.
Simpson, Alma Sue Jasper, Tenn.
Simpson, Nancy 201 Woodside Ave., Narberth, Pa.
Singer, Dorothy 150 Gardner Road, Brookline, Mass.
WHERE TO WRITE
Sister Alice Marie Nazareth Convent, Nazareth, Michigan
Small, Barbara 21 Summit Ave., Salem, Mass.
Smith, Barnaby 40 Irving St., Boston, Mass.
Sossner, Muriel 600 West 111th St., New York City, N. Y.
Sousa, Dorothea 82 Princeton St., Medford, Mass.
Sousa, Leonora 87 Water St., Stonington, Conn.
Spencer, Nancy 165 Harding Road, Glen Rock, N. J.
Spinelli, Marguerite 20 Library St., Revere, Mass.
Spound, Marcia 9 Atlantic Ave., Fitchburg, Mass.
Stantley, Nicholas 168 Winthrop Ave., Revere, Mass.
Sterling, Shirley 137 Gardner Rd., Brookline, Mass.
Stern, Blanche 1188 Grand Concourse, Bronx, N. Y.
Stern, Rosalind 172 Hancock St., Cambridge, Mass.
Stevens, Ruth 39 Channing Road, Belmont, Mass.
Stone, Shiela 51 N. Pleasant St., Middlebury, Vermont
Sullivan, Irene 1166 S. Main St., Fall River, Mass.
Sullivan, Mary Ann 1980 Commonwealth Ave., Brighton, Mass.
Swan, Roberta 315 4th Ave., Haddon Heights, N. J.
Sykes, Shirley 258 Riverside Drive, New York City, N. Y.
Thayer, Albert R 9 Lincoln St., Brunswick, Maine
Thompson, Dorothy 152 Delaware Ave., Dumont, N. J.
Thompson, Lois Freedom, Maine
Thompson, Ruth Vineyard Haven, Mass.
Thorneloe, Agnes Goderich, Ontario, Canada
Tilson, Marian 187 Summer St., Malden, Mass.
Traub, Doris 8 Margaret Ave., Lawrence, N. Y.
Travaglia, Anita 20 Lynde St., Boston, Alass.
Urban, Elizabeth ■ 93 Cole Ave., Pittsfield, Mass.
IJrdaneta, Maria Academy of the Assumption, Wellesley Hills, Mass.
Vogel, Helen 3 Charlotte Ave., Bradford, Penn.
Walhimer, Janice 123 Colony Road, New Haven, Conn.
Walowit, Gloria 158 Mayhew Drive, So. Orange, N. J.
Watt, Martha 16 Dudley St., Presque Isle, Maine
Weisman, Charles 185 Dudley St., Providence, R. 1.
Weiss, Dulcy 934 W. Main St., Norristown, Penn.
Wellington, Barbara 83 Church St., Newton, Mass.
White, Constance 14 Norfolk Terrace, Wellesley, Mass.
White, Donald 891 Ocean Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Wilkish, Valerie 103 Atlantic Ave., Marblehead, Mass.
Wiman, Susan 2515 4 1st North, Seattle, Washington
Winterbottom, Phyllis 79 Howland Road, West Newton, Mass.
Young, Shirley 149 Michigan Ave., Jackson, Mich.
Zendman, Carol Hotel Dorset, 30 West 54th St., New York City, N. Y.
Zimmerman, Anita 27 Vassar Ave., Providence, R. I.
A SYMBOL OF
Qiiality, Reliability and Service
It is with distinct pride that this organization
bears the name of our illustrious patriot of Rev-
olutionary days, John Hancock. As he en-
deavored to serve well his community and his
country so, too, do we constantly strive to render
the best possible service and produce the best
possible printing to fill the needs of those with
whom we have the honor of doing business.
GORDON W. ROBINSON— Printing Counselor
Official Photographer for the Class of 1943
BROOKLINE BAG & PAPER CO.
Twines, Cnps, Towels, Napkins, Etc.
48 STATION ST. BROOKLINE, MASS.
Esplanade Tea Room
WHITING’S MILK has been for YEARS
and still is the choice of
Costumes for the
AMATEUR STAGE PLAYS
786 Washington Street
Telephone HANcock 4346
414 MAIN STREET I
CAMBRIDGE, MASS. j
☆ ☆FOl? VICTORY
Help Your Country lir Help Yourself l^T
United States War Stamps and Bonds
STATE STREET TRUST COMPANY
Main Office: Corner State and Congress Streets
Unioti Trust Office: 24 Federal Street Copley Square Offce: 581 Boylston Street
Massachusetts Avenue Offce: Massachusetts Ave. & Boylston Street
Member Federal Reserve System Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
The Curtain will soon rise on the 100th
The scenery and costumes have been changed many times since the in-
ception of this business. Our audience has grown to tremendous pro-
portions. The applause indicates repeat performances are demanded.
For all of this we are grateful! The loyalty of our customer-friends
has made our business life a continuing one and a happy one.
448 So. Hill Street
Los Angeles, California
178 Tremont Street
With the Compliments of
I WALTER E. ELAGG
i STUDENT GOVERNMENT